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STATEMENTS OF CANDIDATES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
STATEMENTS OF CANDIDATES Politics are once more upon us. All week various candidates for various positions have been quietly doing the rounds of the school and much talk has ensued in excited mobs. We have been coming' across at every turn and corner well attended rallies at which many and enthusiastic followers cheered every utterance of the speaker. Tammany would be put to shame. Plans and plots are numerous. You have been watching all this yourself so we will not take any more time or valuable space outlining it. but will submit the statements of the aspiring candidates. I hereby announce my candidacy for President of the A. A. I have given unlimited time to college activities, and can continue as in the past, to give my time in the future. I have closely followed the college athletics for the past four years, and feel that my ability can cope with the requirements which the situation warrants. I have the highest confidence in the student body and feel that they have the same con...
Page 2 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
Doolin Bros. Wish to announce to the Contestants that the name of the winner of the Essay Contest will be published in the Pictorial Issue of the HEIGHTS. Remember, only one more week to mail in your Essays. All Essays must be mailed before May 31 and should not exceed two thousand words. Mail all Essays to ADVERITSING MGR. Doolin Bros. 42 SUMMER ST., BOSTON Each Contestant is cordially invited to visit the house of DOOLIN BROS., where he will not only procure excellent "material" for his Essay but will become acquainted with the exceptional values of which Doolin Bros. I alone can boast.
Page 2 Advertisements Column 3 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
Outdoor Clothes yorMen and youn^TAen Golf Suits - BatftinqSuits 5&gt; /J) :^-J s "~-»»"*»-*---e (yfuxma/a garner THE-SERVICE-STORE A Demonstration of Shoe Value In Our Men's Department We claim, without reservation, that this is the greatest shoe value for men ever presented. At no time during the lifetime of our house (over half a century), have we been able to offer such a remarkable value. Already we have sold hundreds of pairs. New Brogues In Tan and Black Norwegian Calf. In the best quality that money can buy SlO.OO The Henry H. Tuttle Co. 159 TREMONT STREET
STATEMENTS OF CANDIDATES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
STATEMENTS OF CANDIDATES I take this opportunity to announce my candidacy for Vice-Presi-dent of the Boston College Athletic Association. I have always had the interests of Boston College athletics at heart, and have manifested my enthusiasm for the same by support ■ ing the atheltic teams at every opportunity. I feel sure that the student body will give me its kind consideration, rnd I assure all that I will give my most hearty co-opera-tion to the success of the athletic situation at Boston College. I am, Heartily yours, Daniel J. McSweeney, Junior B. I believe, as most of the students of Boston College do, that one office is sufficient honor for one man. One of my opponents is now Vice-Presi-dent of the class of 1922. The other two candidates are good athletes, and as such, should devote their time to their respective sports. My experience with men, for the past five years as a gymnasium instructor and camp director should qualify me for the position. For the past four years I ha...
GLEE CLUB AND ORCHESTRA GIVE CONCERT AT HINGHAM FOR B. C. DRIVE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
GLEE CLUB AND ORCHESTRA GIVE CONCERT AT HINGHAM FOR B. C. DRIVE In Agricultural Hall, surrounded by a veritable forest of pine and myriads of maroon and gold streamers; and in the presence of a large and enthusiastic audience, the Musical Clubs gave one of the best concerts of its season. The members of the club will not easily forget last Friday night. The B. C. Campaign Committee of Hingham was untiring in its efforts to provide for the comfort and enjoyment of the young musicians, supplying an abundance and variety of home cooking, and providing taxi service to and from the hall. This was the last concert of the season and the twenty-fifth appearance of the Musical Clubs. The entertainment was in charge of Messrs. Charles J. McGrath, J. Walter Pyne, John J. Woodis '01 assisted by Messrs. Thomas G. Eccles '23, John Pyne '24, John Ferris '24, and Edward Kelliher '24.
FR. STINSON LECTURES ON ST. JOAN OF ARC [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
FR. STINSON LECTURES ON ST. JOAN OF ARC Last Tuesday evening Fr. Stinson gave an illustrated lecture in the Assembly Hall of the College, the proceeds of which went to the building fund for the Cenacle. Fr. Stinson took for his subject, St. Joan of Arc. and made a deep impression on his audience, by his able presentation of so worthwhile a theme and by the many beautiful lantern slides that supplemented his talk.
WHAT OTHER COLLEGES ARE LAUGHING AT [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
WHAT OTHER COLLEGES ARE LAUGHING AT Doctor: Did that medicine straighten your husband out all right ? Wife (joyfully): Yes! We buried him yesterday.—Record. Sweet Young Thing: Is Hogg your real name? Author: No. just my pen name.— Purple Cow. "That ends my tale," said the monkey, as he backed into the lawnmower.—Orange Owl. First Student: I'm going to sue my English teacher for libel. Second Student: What for? First Student: He wrote on my English theme, "You have bad relatives and antecedents."—Octopus. She: A penny for your thoughts. He: Sold! I was just wondering how I was going to ride home on nine cents. —Jester. The height of ignorance is to copy the name of the fellow sitting next to one on a written quiz.—Black and Blue Jay.
Page 3 Advertisements Column 2 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
OFFICIAL TOUR TO San Francisco, California ATTENDING THE National Convention, Knights of Columbus AUGUST 1921 Leave Boston July 22 Due Boston Returning August 18 Visiting En Route St. Paul,"!' Minneapolis, Banff, Lake Louise, Canadian Rockies Victoria, Seattle, Portland, San Francisco, Santa Barbara Del Monte, Big Trees, Los Angeles, Grand Canyon of Arizona, Colorado Springs, Chicago Auspices of Massachusetts State Council, Knights of Columbus, and arranged by Geo. E. Marsters, Inc., 248 Washington St., Boston "Write to above address or telephone Main 4759 for itinerary, etc. FINN STRAW HATS 197 Tremont Street LITTLE BUILDING Opposite Hotel Touraine Established 1852 Jewelers, Silversmiths Opticians BIRMINGHAM &amp; CO. Charlea A. Birmingham, '10, President Successors to C. A. W. CROSBY &amp; SON 480 WASHINGTON STREET BOSTON CORNER AVON ST. ELEVATOR
THE HEIGHTS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
THE HEIGHTS BOSTON COLLEGE WEEKLY Published en Thursdays during the school year, by the students of Boston College, Chestnut Hill, Boston (67), Mass. Editor WALTER R. GRAHAM. '2 2 Associate Editors JAMES E. DONAHUE, '21 CHARLES J. McCABE, '21 Business Manager OSGOOD J. CURRIER, '23 Advertising Manager THOMAS F. MAHAN, '2 2 Assistant JAMES P. DONOVAN, '21 Staff JOHN B. DONAHUE, '21 IRVING F. GREGORY, '21 JOSEPH D. PATE, '21 EUGENE SULLIVAN, '21 FRANCIS J. DECELLES, '21 DANIEL J. McSWEENEY, '22 PAUL J. WENNERS, *23 EDWARD F. MULLIGAN, '23 TIMOTHY A. McINERNEY, '2 2 CLEMENT G. JORDAN, '22 Art Department CORNELIUS T. H. SHERLOCK, '22 JOHN T. SULLIVAN, '24 Subscription Rate $2.00 per year Advertising rates furnished on request. Material for insertion must be at "The Heights" office before noon on Monday. Entered at Boston Post Office as second class matter.
VALE 1921, AVE 1922 [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
VALE 1921, AVE 1922 This is the last regular issue of THE HEIGHTS for the college year of 1920-21. During Commencement Week we shall publish a special twelve page pictorial issue, which will mark the close of the second year of THE HEIGHTS" existence. We believe that the second year of THE HEIGHTS lias been one of which the paper may well feel proud. To be sure, we realize that it is still far from being the paper that we should like to have it, but we also realize that good things are not achieved over night and we have strong hopes that the work we have accomplished during this college year will serve as a stepping-stone to greater success. To John B. Donahue, who has just completed his year as editor, and to the men of the staff who have worked so faithfully for the interests of the college weekly, we wish to express our sincerest gratitude. Their task has been an unselfish one and we know that the work they have accomplished constitutes a worthy foundation for the issues of THE ...
CHIEF JUSTICE WHITE [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
CHIEF JUSTICE WHITE The life of Edward Douglass White was a radiant life, rich in ;ruits and honors and consecrated to the performance of duty and the service "t God and his country. He was horn in the parish of Lafourche. Louisiana. November .'!. ]845. As a lad of sixteen he went away to war: at twenty-three he had read law and was admitted to practise; at twentynine he was elected state senator; at thirty-three he was elected to the Supreme Court of Louisiana: at for-ty-six he was elected a United States Senator: at forty-nine he was appointed an Associate Justice of the Supreme Court of the United States; at sixty-five he was elevated to the Chief Justiceship. It would be hard to imagine a better, broader training for a Chief Justice. He knew life and he knew his country, and that knowledge made him a great interpreter of the national organic law. Both as Associate Justice and Chief Justice he participated in many notable decisions, but today his country remembers first the chara...
HEIGHTS ISSUES CALL FOR CANDIDATES [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
HEIGHTS ISSUES CALL FOR CANDIDATES THE HEIGHTS is on the lookout for several good newspaper men for next fall. If you feel that you would like to join a live wire college activity, here is your opportunity. You do not have to be a wonderful writer, in fact, we prefer the man who can find something worthwhile to say, and can say it in a style that is simple but convincing. We want men who are willing to work for the best interests of the paper. To such men THE HEIGHTS extends a hearty welcome. So if you think you would like to devote a part of your time next year in making THE HEIGHTS the paper that it ought to be, we shall be more than glad to hear from you. Our drive for candidates is now on. Drop into THE HEIGHTS office today or tomorrow and give us your name.
COME ON. FELLOWS. A REGULAR BOSTON FOR THE EXAMS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
COME ON. FELLOWS. A REGULAR BOSTON FOR THE EXAMS The exams are coming apace, my readers. prepare yourselves. Oh yes. very apace indeed. The professors are pressing; them upon us. the bulletin boards are screaming them. and the poor students ore doing ail the worrying over them. The first thins you know there will be a flurry ot blue books, the final spurt, and then it's Halls' O for another vacation. There are different ways of looking at said exams. Some look at them as merely the last chance of the year to shine. These men are our best and most famous types of students, wild-eyed and eager for the moment when the trusty fountain pen, propelled by a hand full of confidence, may run riot over the pages of a blue book. This type steps jauntily to the door of the classroom, walks boldly inside and takes his seat with an air of perfect ease and confidence. He smiles graciously on his fellow mortals, pitying them that they must struggle along thru life with only average mentality. Then ...
THE HEIGHTS HEARS [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
THE HEIGHTS HEARS That dandelion day planned for last week was suppressed on the first breath of rumor. That William Cusick as custodian of the Fulton treasury is our idea of a burglar-proof, fire-proof, travelling- safe. He holds all to a strict account a hili ty. That his brother will now take up the task where he has left off. It seems to be a family affair. That Benjamin Franklin and his loaf of bread had nothing on some members of THE HEIGHTS staff ou a recent sojourn to Rockland. It was worth it. That cookies provide a good lunch for J. B. and "Bright Eyes." That the Freshman-Sophomore rush and straw-hat day are sure to take place sometime. Likewise for the Senior-Junior baseball game. That if the baseball games wcie started at three o'clock sharp thers would be more students present. That those who wail loudest about their students' tickets to the games are those who never use them.
FIRE PROTECTION WEEK [Newspaper Article] — The Heights — 26 May 1921
FIRE PROTECTION WEEK This week is "Fire Protection Week." and Secretary of Agriculture Wallace has written letters to the Governors of all the states asking their co-operation in a Nation-wide observance. All Americans are agreed that our woodlands have been shamefully wasted. Secretary Wallace says in his letter, "The magnitude of the area burned over during the past five years represents a territory larger than the state of Utah. Of the 160,000 fires which occurred during that period, eighty per cent were due to human agencies." Is it any wonder that we are suffering from a scarcity of timber?